The lack of globally distributed tectonic features on the lunar surface has been used to argue against significant changes in the radius of the Moon since the formation of the presently observed surface, which dates to the end of heavy bombardment about 3.9 Ga. This observation has been used previously to limit the maximum stresses to approximately 100 MPa that could be supported by the lunar lithosphere without the formation of globally distributed tectonic features, which in turn limits the maximum radius changes to plus or minus 1 km for a purely elastic lithosphere. In a previous abstract, limits on the elastic expansion or contraction of the Moon were reexamined with respect to realistic failure stresses necessary to produce actual lunar tectonic features. In addition, limits on the permanent (plastic) strain that could be accommodated by non-mascon grabens and wrinkle ridges were considered with more severe constraints placed on the total reasonable expansion and contraction of the Moon since 3.9 Ga. In this abstract, considerations of the distribution and mechanisms of formation due to a planetary radius change or their accommodating much permanent plastic planetary expansion or contraction.